v0.5.4 (2024-07-18)

v0.5.3 (2024-07-18)

v0.5.2 (2024-07-08)

v0.5.1 (2024-06-24)

v0.5.0 (2024-05-28)

Req v0.5.0 brings testing enhancements, errors standardization, %Req.Response.Async{}, and more improvements and bug fixes.

Testing Enhancements

In previous releases, we could only create test stubs (using Req.Test.stub/2), that is, fake HTTP servers which had predefined behaviour. Let's say we're integrating with a third-party weather service and we might create a stub for it like below:

Req.Test.stub(MyApp.Weather, fn conn ->
  Req.Test.json(conn, %{"celsius" => 25.0})

Anytime we hit this fake we'll get the same result. This works extremely well for simple integrations however it's not quite enough for more complicated ones. Imagine we're using something like AWS S3 and we test uploading some data and reading it back again. While we could do this:

Req.Test.stub(MyApp.S3, fn
  conn when conn.method == "PUT" ->
    # ...

  conn when conn.method == "GET" ->
    # ...

making the test just a little bit more thorough will make it MUCH more complicated, for example: the first GET request should return a 404, we then make a PUT, and now GET should return a 200. We could solve it by adding some state to our test (e.g. an agent) but there is a simpler way and that is to set request expectations using the new Req.Test.expect/3 function:

Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, fn conn when conn.method == "GET" ->
  Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 404, "not found")

Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, fn conn when conn.method == "PUT" ->
  {:ok, body, conn} = Plug.Conn.read_body(conn)
  assert body == "foo"
  Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 200, "")

Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, fn conn when conn.method == "GET" ->
  Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 200, "foo")

The important part is the request expectations are meant to run in order (and fail if they don't).

In this release we're also adding Req.Test.transport_error/2, a way to simulate network errors.

Here is another example using both of the new features, let's simulate a server that is having issues: on the first request it is not responding and on the following two requests it returns an HTTP 500. Only on the fourth request it returns an HTTP 200. Req by default automatically retries transient errors (using retry step) so it will make multiple requests exercising all of our request expectations:

iex> Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, &Req.Test.transport_error(&1, :econnrefused))
iex> Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, 2, &Plug.Conn.send_resp(&1, 500, "internal server error"))
iex> Req.Test.expect(MyApp.S3, &Plug.Conn.send_resp(&1, 200, "ok"))
iex> Req.get!(plug: {Req.Test, MyApp.S3}).body
# 15:57:06.309 [error] retry: got exception, will retry in 1000ms, 3 attempts left
# 15:57:06.309 [error] ** (Req.TransportError) connection refused
# 15:57:07.310 [error] retry: got response with status 500, will retry in 2000ms, 2 attempts left
# 15:57:09.311 [error] retry: got response with status 500, will retry in 4000ms, 1 attempt left

Finally, for parity with Mox, we add functions for setting ownership mode:

And for verifying expectations:

Thanks to Andrea Leopardi for driving the testing improvements.

Standardized Errors

In previous releases, when using the default adapter, Finch, Req could return these exceptions on network/protocol errors: Mint.TransportError, Mint.HTTPError, and Finch.Error. They have now been standardized into: Req.TransportError and Req.HTTPError for more consistent experience. In fact, this standardization was the pre-requisite of adding Req.Test.transport_error/2!

Two additional exception structs have been added: Req.ArchiveError and Req.DecompressError for zip/tar/etc errors in decode_body and gzip/br/zstd/etc errors in decompress_body respectively. Additionally, decode_body now returns Jason.DecodeError instead of raising it.


In previous releases we added ability to stream response body chunks into the current process mailbox using the into: :self option. When such is used, the response.body is now set to Req.Response.Async struct which implements the Enumerable protocol.

Here's a quick example:

resp = Req.get!("", into: :self)
#=> #Req.Response.Async<...>
Enum.each(resp.body, &IO.puts/1)
# {"url": "", ..., "id": 0}
# {"url": "", ..., "id": 1}

Here is another example where we use Req to talk to two different servers. The first server produces some test data, strings "foo", "bar" and "baz". The second one is an "echo" server, it simply responds with the request body it returned. We then stream data from one server, transform it, and stream it to the other one:

  {:req, "~> 0.5"},
  {:bandit, "~> 1.0"}

{:ok, _} =
    scheme: :http,
    port: 4000,
    plug: fn conn, _ ->
      conn = Plug.Conn.send_chunked(conn, 200)
      {:ok, conn} = Plug.Conn.chunk(conn, "foo")
      {:ok, conn} = Plug.Conn.chunk(conn, "bar")
      {:ok, conn} = Plug.Conn.chunk(conn, "baz")

{:ok, _} =
    scheme: :http,
    port: 4001,
    plug: fn conn, _ ->
      {:ok, body, conn} = Plug.Conn.read_body(conn)
      Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 200, body)

resp = Req.get!("http://localhost:4000", into: :self)
stream = resp.body |> Stream.with_index() |> {data, idx} -> "[#{idx}]#{data}" end)
Req.put!("http://localhost:4001", body: stream).body
#=> "[0]foo[1]bar[2]baz"

Req.Response.Async is an experimental feature which may change in the future.

The existing caveats to into: :self still apply, that is:

  • If the request is sent using HTTP/1, an extra process is spawned to consume messages from the underlying socket.

  • On both HTTP/1 and HTTP/2 the messages are sent to the current process as soon as they arrive, as a firehose with no back-pressure.

If you wish to maximize request rate or have more control over how messages are streamed, use into: fun or into: collectable instead.

Full v0.5.0 CHANGELOG

v0.4.14 (2024-03-15)

  • redirect: Return Req.TooManyRedirectsError exception.

    Previously we always raised a RuntimeError. Besides changing the exception struct, now it is returned:

    iex> Req.get("", max_redirects: 3)
    # 07:08:06.868 [debug] redirecting to /relative-redirect/3
    # 07:08:06.988 [debug] redirecting to /relative-redirect/2
    # 07:08:07.109 [debug] redirecting to /relative-redirect/1
    {:error, %Req.TooManyRedirectsError{max_redirects: 3}}

    When users where using functions like Req.get!, the exception will of course still be raised.

  • Relax nimble_ownership version requirement

  • Req.Test: Allow plug stub to be a module or {module, options}

  • Req.Test: Document stubbing with Broadway

v0.4.13 (2024-03-07)

  • run_finch: Default to connect_options: [protocols: [:http1]] due to regression with HTTP/2 requests over HTTP/1 connections (protocols: [:http1, :http2]) with request body size exceeding 64kib.

v0.4.12 (2024-03-06)

v0.4.11 (2024-02-19)

v0.4.10 (2024-02-19)

  • run_finch: Default to connect_options: [protocols: [:http1, :http2]].

  • run_finch: Change version requirement to ~> 0.17, that is all versions up to 1.0.

  • put_aws_sigv4: Support streaming request body.

  • auth: Always update authorization header.

  • decode_body: Gracefully handle multiple content-type values.

  • Use URI.parse for now.

v0.4.9 (2024-02-14)

  • retry: Raise on invalid return from :retry_delay function

  • run_finch: Update to Finch 0.17

  • run_finch: Deprecate connect_options: [protocol: ...] in favour of connect_options: [protocols: ...]] which defaults to [:http1, :http2], that is, make request using HTTP/1 but if negotiated switch to HTTP/2 over the HTTP/1 connection.

  • New step: put_aws_sigv4 - signs request with AWS Signature Version 4.

v0.4.8 (2023-12-11)

  • put_plug: Fix response streaming. Previously we were relying on unreleased Plug features (which may never get released). Now, Plug adapter will emit the entire response body as one chunk. Thus, plug: plug, into: fn ... -> {:halt, acc} end is not yet supported as it requires Plug changes that are still being discussed. On the flip side, we should have much more stable Plug integration regardless of this small limitation.

v0.4.7 (2023-12-11)

  • put_plug: Don't crash if plug is not installed and :plug is not used

v0.4.6 (2023-12-11)

  • New step: checksum
  • put_plug: Fix response streaming when plug uses send_resp or send_file
  • retry: Retry on :closed

v0.4.5 (2023-10-27)

  • decompress_body: Remove content-length header

  • auth: Deprecate auth: {user, pass} in favour of auth: {:basic, "user:pass"}

  • Req.Request: Allow steps to be {mod, fun, args}

v0.4.4 (2023-10-05)

  • compressed: Check for optional depenedencies brotli and ezstd only at compile-time. (backported from v0.3.12.)

  • decode_body: Check for optional depenedency nimble_csv at compile-time. (backported from v0.3.12.)

  • run_finch: Add :finch_private option

v0.4.3 (2023-09-13)

v0.4.2 (2023-09-04)

  • put_plug: Handle response streaming on Plug 1.15+.

  • Don't warn on mixed-case header names

v0.4.1 (2023-09-01)

  • Fix Req.Request Inspect regression

v0.4.0 (2023-09-01)

Req v0.4.0 changes headers to be maps, adds request & response streaming, and improves steps.

Change Headers to be Maps

Previously headers were lists of name/value tuples, e.g.:

[{"content-type", "text/html"}]

This is a standard across the ecosystem (with minor difference that some Erlang libraries use charlists instead of binaries.)

There are some problems with this particular choice though:

  • We cannot use headers[name]
  • We cannot use pattern matching

In short, this representation isn't very ergonomic to use.

Now headers are maps of string names and lists of values, e.g.:

%{"content-type" => ["text/html"]}

This allows headers[name] usage:

#=> ["text/html"]

and pattern matching:

case Req.request!(req) do
  %{headers: %{"content-type" => ["application/json" <> _]}} ->
    # handle JSON response

This is a major breaking change. If you cannot easily update your app or your dependencies, do:

# config/config.exs
config :req, legacy_headers_as_lists: true

This legacy fallback will be removed on Req 1.0.

There are two other changes to headers in this release.

Header names are now case-insensitive in functions like Req.Response.get_header/2.

Trailer headers, or more precisely trailer fields or simply trailers, are now stored in a separate trailers field on the %Req.Response{} struct as long as you use Finch 0.17+.

Add Request Body Streaming

Req v0.4 adds official support for request body streaming by setting the request body to an enumerable. Here's an example:

iex> stream = Stream.duplicate("foo", 3)
iex>!("", body: stream).body["data"]

The enumerable is passed through request steps and they may change it. For example, the compress_body step gzips the request body on the fly.

Add Response Body Streaming

Req v0.4 also adds response body streaming, via the :into option.

Here's an example where we download the first 20kb (by making a range request, via the put_range step) of Elixir release zip. We stream the response body into a function and can handle each body chunk. The function receives a {:data, data}, {req, resp} and returns a {:cont | :halt, {req, resp}} tuple.

resp =
    url: "",
    range: 0..20_000,
    into: fn {:data, data}, {req, resp} ->
      IO.inspect(byte_size(data), label: :chunk)
      {:cont, {req, resp}}

# output: 17:07:38.131 [debug] redirecting to
# output: chunk: 16384
# output: chunk: 3617

resp.status #=> 206
resp.headers["content-range"] #=> ["bytes 0-20000/6801977"]
resp.body #=> ""

Notice we only stream response body, that is, Req automatically handles HTTP response status and headers. Once the stream is done, Req passes the response through response steps which allows following redirects, retrying on errors, etc. Response body is set to empty string "" which is then ignored by decompress_body, decode_body, and similar steps. If you need to decompress or decode incoming chunks, you need to do that in your custom into: fun function.

As the name :into implies, we can also stream response body into any Collectable. Here's a similar snippet to above where we stream to a file:

resp =
    url: "",
    range: 0..20_000,

# output: 17:07:38.131 [debug] redirecting to (...)
resp.status #=> 206
resp.headers["content-range"] #=> ["bytes 0-20000/6801977"]
resp.body #=> %File.Stream{}


  • Change request.headers and response.headers to be maps.

  • Ensure request.headers and response.headers are downcased.

    Per RFC 9110: HTTP Semantics, HTTP headers should be case-insensitive. However, per RFC 9113: HTTP/2 headers must be sent downcased.

    Req headers are now stored internally downcased and all accessor functions like Req.Response.get_header/2 are downcasing the given header name.

  • Add trailers field to Req.Response struct. Trailer field is only filled in on Finch 0.17+.

  • Make request.registered_options internal representation private.

  • Make request.options internal representation private.

    Currently request.options field is a map but it may change in the future. One possible future change is using keywords lists internally which would allow, for example, [a: 1]) |> Req.merge(params: [b: 2]) to keep duplicate :params in request.options which would then allow to decide the duplicate key semantics on a per-step basis. And so, for example, put_params would merge params but most steps would simply use the first value.

    To have some room for manoeuvre in the future we should stop pattern matching on request.options. Calling request.options[key], put_in(request.options[key], value), and update_in(request.options[key], fun) is allowed.

  • Fix typespecs for some functions

  • Deprecate output step in favour of into:!(path).

  • Rename follow_redirects step to redirect

  • redirect: Rename :follow_redirects option to :redirect.

  • redirect: Rename :location_trusted option to :redirect_trusted.

  • redirect: Change HTTP request method to GET only on POST requests that result in 301..303.

    Previously we were changing the method to GET for all 3xx except 307 and 308.

  • decompress_body: Remove support for deflate compression (which was broken)

  • decompress_body: Don't crash on unknown codec

  • decompress_body: Fix handling HEAD requests

  • decompress_body: Re-calculate content-length header after decompresion

  • decompress_body: Remove content-encoding header after decompression

  • decode_body: Do not decode response with content-encoding header

  • run_finch: Add :inet6 option

  • retry: Support retry: :safe_transient which retries HTTP 408/429/500/502/503/504 or exceptions with reason field set to :timeout/:econnrefused.

    :safe_transient is the new default retry mode. (Previously we retried on 408/429/5xx and any exception.)

  • retry: Support retry: :transient which is the same as :safe_transient except it retries on all HTTP methods

  • retry: Use retry-after header value on HTTP 503 Service Unavailable. Previously only HTTP 429 Too Many Requests was using this header value.

  • retry: Support retry: &fun/2. The function receives request, response_or_exception and returns either:

    • true - retry with the default delay

    • {:delay, milliseconds} - retry with the given delay

    • false/nil - don't retry

  • retry: Deprecate retry: :safe in favour of retry: :safe_transient

  • retry: Deprecate retry: :never in favour of retry: false

  • Req.request/2: Improve error message on invalid arguments

  • Req.merge/2: Do not duplicate headers

  • Req.merge/2: Merge :params

  • Req.Request: Fix displaying redacted basic authentication

  • Req.Request: Add Req.Request.get_option/3

  • Req.Request: Add Req.Request.fetch_option/2

  • Req.Request: Add Req.Request.fetch_option!/2

  • Req.Request: Add Req.Request.delete_option/2

  • Req.Response: Add Req.Response.delete_header/2

  • Req.Response: Add Req.Response.update_private/4

v0.3.12 (2023-08-05)

  • compressed: Check for optional depenedencies brotli and ezstd only at compile-time.
  • decode_body: Check for optional depenedency nimble_csv at compile-time.

v0.3.11 (2023-07-24)

  • Support Req.get(options),, etc
  • Add
  • retry: Fix returning correct private.req_retry_count

v0.3.10 (2023-06-20)

v0.3.9 (2023-06-08)

v0.3.8 (2023-05-22)

  • Add :redact_auth option to redact auth credentials, defaults to true.
  • Soft-deprecate,run! in favour of Req.Request.run_request/1.

v0.3.7 (2023-05-18)

  • Deprecate setting headers to %NaiveDateTime{}, always use %DateTime{}.
  • decode_body: Add :decode_json option
  • [follow_redirects]: Add :redirect_log_level
  • [follow_redirects]: Preserve HTTP method on 307/308 redirects
  • run_finch: Allow :finch_request to perform the underlying request. This deprecates passing 1-arity function f(finch_request) in favour of 4-arity f(request, finch_request, finch_name, finch_options).

v0.3.6 (2023-03-06)

  • run_finch: Fix setting :hostname option
  • decode_body: Add :extract option to automatically extract archives (zip, tar, etc)

v0.3.5 (2023-02-01)

v0.3.4 (2023-01-03)

  • retry: Add :retry_log_level option

v0.3.3 (2022-12-08)

  • [follow_redirects]: Inherit scheme from previous location
  • run_finch: Fix setting connect timeout
  • run_finch: Add :finch_request option

v0.3.2 (2022-11-14)

  • decode_body: Decode JSON when response is json-api mime type
  • put_params: Fix bug when params have been duplicated when retrying requeset
  • retry: Remove retry: :always option
  • retry: Soft-deprecate retry: :never in favour of retry: false
  • run_finch: Add :transport_opts, :proxy_headers, :proxy, and :client_settings options
  • Req.Response.json/2: Do not override content-type

v0.3.1 (2022-09-09)

  • encode_body: Set Accept header in JSON requests
  • put_base_url: Fix merging with leading and/or trailing slashes
  • Fix merging :adapter option
  • Add get/2, post/2, put/2, patch/2, delete/2 and head/2

v0.3.0 (2022-06-21)

Req v0.3.0 brings redesigned API, new steps, and improvements to existing steps.


The new API allows building a request struct with all the built-in steps. It can be then piped to functions like Req.get!/2:

iex> req = "")

iex> req |> Req.get!(url: "/repos/sneako/finch") |> then(& &1.body["description"])
"Elixir HTTP client, focused on performance"

iex> req |> Req.get(url: "/repos/elixir-mint/mint") |> then(& &1.body["description"])
"Functional HTTP client for Elixir with support for HTTP/1 and HTTP/2."

Setting body and encoding it to form/JSON is now done through :body/:form/:json options:

iex>!("", body: "hello!").body["data"]

iex> req = "")
iex>!(req, form: [x: 1]).body["form"]
%{"x" => "1"}
iex>!(req, json: %{x: 2}).body["form"]
%{"x" => 2}

Improved Error Handling

Req now validates option names ensuring users didn't accidentally mistyped them. If they did, it will try to give a helpful error message. Here are some examples:

Req.request!(urll: "")
** (ArgumentError) unknown option :urll. Did you mean :url? "")
** (ArgumentError) unknown option :bas_url. Did you mean :base_url?

Req also has a new option to handle HTTP errors (4xx/5xx). By default it will continue to return the error responses:

#=> %Req.Response{status: 404, ...}

but users can now pass http_errors: :raise to raise an exception instead:

Req.get!("", http_errors: :raise)
** (RuntimeError) The requested URL returned error: 404
Response body: ""

This is especially useful in one-off scripts where we only really care about the "happy path" but would still like to get a good error message when something unexpected happened.


From the very beginning, Req could be extended with custom steps. To make using such custom steps by others even easier, they can be packaged up into plugins.

Here are some examples:

And here's how they can be used:

  {:req, "~> 0.3.0"},
  {:req_easyhtml, github: "wojtekmach/req_easyhtml"},
  {:req_s3, github: "wojtekmach/req_s3"},
  {:req_hex, github: "wojtekmach/req_hex"},
  {:req_github_oauth, github: "wojtekmach/req_github_oauth"}

req =
  ( :raise)
  |> ReqEasyHTML.attach()
  |> ReqS3.attach()
  |> ReqHex.attach()
  |> ReqGitHubOAuth.attach())

Req.get!(req, url: "").body[".entry-summary h5"]
# #EasyHTML[<h5>
#    Elixir is a dynamic, functional language for building scalable and maintainable applications.
#  </h5>]

Req.get!(req, url: "s3://ossci-datasets").body
# [
#   "mnist/",
#   "mnist/t10k-images-idx3-ubyte.gz",
#   "mnist/t10k-labels-idx1-ubyte.gz",
#   "mnist/train-images-idx3-ubyte.gz",
#   "mnist/train-labels-idx1-ubyte.gz"
# ]

Req.get!(req, url: "").body["metadata.config"]["links"]
#=> %{"GitHub" => ""}

Req.get!(req, url: "").body["login"]
# Outputs:
# paste this user code:
#   6C44-30A8
# at:
# open browser window? [Yn]
# 15:22:28.350 [info] response: authorization_pending
# 15:22:33.519 [info] response: authorization_pending
# 15:22:38.678 [info] response: authorization_pending
#=> "wojtekmach"

Req.get!(req, url: "").body["login"]
#=> "wojtekmach"

Notice all plugins can be attached to the same request struct which makes it really easy to explore different endpoints.

See "Writing Plugins" section in Req.Request module documentation for more information.

Plug Integration

Req can now be used to easily test plugs using the :plug option:

defmodule Echo do
  def call(conn, _) do
    "/" <> path = conn.request_path
    Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 200, path)

test "echo" do
  assert Req.get!("http:///hello", plug: Echo).body == "hello"

you can define plugs as functions too:

test "echo" do
  echo = fn conn ->
    "/" <> path = conn.request_path
    Plug.Conn.send_resp(conn, 200, path)

  assert Req.get!("http:///hello", plug: echo).body == "hello"

which is particularly useful to create HTTP service mocks with tools like Bypass.

Request Adapters

While Req always used Finch as the underlying HTTP client, it was designed from the day one to easily swap it out. This is now even easier with an :adapter option.

Here is a mock adapter that always returns a successful response:

adapter = fn request ->
  response = %Req.Response{status: 200, body: "it works!"}
  {request, response}

Req.request!(url: "http://example", adapter: adapter).body
#=> "it works!"

Here is another one that uses the json/2 function to conveniently return a JSON response:

adapter = fn request ->
  response = Req.Response.json(%{hello: 42})
  {request, response}

resp = Req.request!(url: "http://example", adapter: adapter)
#=> [{"content-type", "application/json"}]
#=> %{"hello" => 42}

And here is a naive Hackney-based adapter and how we can use it:

hackney = fn request ->
  case :hackney.request(
       ) do
    {:ok, status, headers, body} ->
      headers = for {name, value} <- headers, do: {String.downcase(name), value}
      response = %Req.Response{status: status, headers: headers, body: body}
      {request, response}

    {:error, reason} ->
      {request, RuntimeError.exception(inspect(reason))}

Req.get!("", adapter: hackney).body["description"]
#=> "Elixir is a dynamic, functional language designed for building scalable and maintainable applications"

See "Adapter" section in Req.Request module documentation for more information.

Major changes

Step changes

  • New step: put_plug

  • New step: put_user_agent (replaces part of removed put_default_headers)

  • New step: compressed (replaces part of removed put_default_headers)

  • New step: compress_body

  • New step: [output]

  • New step: handle_http_errors

  • put_base_url: Ignore base URL if given URL contains scheme

  • run_finch: Add :connect_options which dynamically starts (or re-uses already started) Finch pool with the given connection options.

  • run_finch: Replace :finch_options with :receive_timeout and :pool_timeout options

  • encode_body: Add :form and :json options (previously used as {:form, data} and {:json, data})

  • cache: Include request method in cache key

  • decompress_body, compressed: Support Brotli

  • decompress_body, compressed: Support Zstandard

  • decode_body: Support decode_body: false option to disable automatic body decoding

  • [follow_redirects]: Change method to GET on 301..303 redirects

  • [follow_redirects]: Don't send auth headers on redirect to different scheme/host/port unless location_trusted: true is set

  • retry: The Retry-After response header on HTTP 429 responses is now respected

  • retry: The :retry option can now be set to :safe (default) to only retry GET/HEAD requests on HTTP 408/429/5xx responses or exceptions, :always to always retry, :never to never retry, and fun - a 1-arity function that accepts either a Req.Response or an exception struct and returns boolean whether to retry

  • retry: The :retry_delay option now accepts a function that takes a retry count (starting at 0) and returns the delay. Defaults to a simple exponential backoff: 1s, 2s, 4s, 8s, ...


  • Deprecate calling!(url, body) in favour of!(url, body: body). Also, deprecate!(url, {:form, data}) in favour of!(url, form: data). and!(url, {:json, data}) in favour of!(url, json: data). Same for Req.put!/2.

  • Deprecate setting retry: [delay: delay, max_retries: max_retries] in favour of retry_delay: delay, max_retries: max_retries.

  • Deprecate setting cache: [dir: dir] in favour of cache_dir: dir.

  • Deprecate in favour of manually building the struct.

v0.2.2 (2022-04-04)

  • Relax Finch version requirement

v0.2.1 (2021-11-24)

  • Add :private field to Response
  • Update Finch to 0.9.1

v0.2.0 (2021-11-08)

  • Rename normalize_headers to encode_headers
  • Rename prepend_default_steps to put_default_steps
  • Rename encode and decode to encode_body and decode_body
  • Rename netrc to load_netrc
  • Rename finch step to run_finch
  • Rename if_modified_since to put_if_modified_since
  • Rename range to put_range
  • Rename params to put_params
  • Rename request.uri to request.url
  • Change response/error step contract from f(req, resp_err) to f({req, resp_err})
  • Support mime 2.x
  • Add Req.Response struct
  • Add put!/3 and delete!/2
  • Add run_steps/2
  • Initial support for UNIX domain sockets
  • Accept {module, args} and module as steps
  • Ensure get_private and put_private have atom keys
  • put_default_steps: Use MFArgs instead of captures for the default steps
  • put_if_modified_since: Fix generating internet time
  • encode_headers: Encode header values
  • retry: Rename :max_attempts to :max_retries

v0.1.1 (2021-07-16)

  • Fix append_request_steps/2 and prepend_request_steps/2 (they did the opposite)
  • Add finch/1

v0.1.0 (2021-07-15)

  • Initial release